As mobility becomes a key concept within geography it needs to be considered what a radical approach to mobility means. Reviewing literature on mobilities from within transport, policy mobilities and migration studies, this article discusses three interpretations of radical mobility: scale or speed of changes required in mobility, critical approaches tracing mobilities and relations of power and approaches that question the ontology of mobility. Drawing on material and radical black feminist thought, I instead suggest a rhizomatic understanding of mobility as material-semiotic transformation of energy. This ontology shifts understandings of what just and sustainable mobilities can be.
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- Department of Physical and Life Sciences - Senior Lecturer in Geography
- School of Applied Sciences
- Centre for Human and Physical Geography - Member
- Centre for Climate Resilient Societies - Member
- Sustainable Living Research Centre - Member
- Centre for Experimental Practices (CXP)